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Full text of "[Catalogue of the State Teachers College at Salem]"

STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE 

AT 

SALEM, MASSACHUSETTS 




CATALOGUE 
1952 — 1953 



©Ijr (ttommottutsaltlj of Massachusetts 



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 




Accredited by the American Association of 
Colleges for Teacher Education 



FOUNDED 1854 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Federally funded with LSTA funds through the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners 



http://archive.org/details/catalogueofstate5253stat . 



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 



BOARD OF EDUCATION 

Miss Grace E. Buxton, Chairman 

Dr. Owen B. Kiernan, Vice -Chair man 

Dr. William E. Park, Secretary 

Dr. Alexander Brin 

Mrs. Julia M. Fuller 

Mr. G. John Gregory 

Dr. Leo C. Donahue 

Rt. Rev. Cornelius T. H. Sherlock 

Mr. John W. McDevitt 



Worcester 

Milton 

East Northfield 

Boston 

Springfield 

Boston 

Somerville 

Boston 

Waltham 



DR. JOHN J. DESMOND, JR., 
Commissioner of Education 



DR. PATRICK J. SULLIVAN 
Director, Division of Elementary and Secondary Education 

and 
State Teachers Colleges 




w 






STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE AT SALEM 



The State Teachers College at Salem (formerly the State Normal School 
at Salem) was opened to students September 12, 1854. It was the fourth 
teachers college established by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. The first 
building stood at the corner of Broad and Summer Streets. This was enlarged 
and improved in 1860, and again in 1871. When facilities became inadequate 
to meet the increased demand for teacher training, an appropriation was made 
by the legislature for a new building, which was first occupied December 
2, 1896. Exactly seventeen years later a modern training school was opened 
and continues to operate today as an integral part of the college plant. The 
site, buildings, and equipment represent a value of approximately one million 
dollars. Every year a capacity enrollment of nearly six hundred is accom- 
modated. In addition to the president and principal there are thirty-eight 
members of the college faculty and twelve teachers in the training school. 

The campus is at the junction of Loring Avenue and Lafayette Street. 
Salem is on the main line of the eastern division of the Boston and Maine 
Railroad system, connecting with the Saugus branch at Lynn. It is also easily 
accessible by bus. Student tickets for the Boston and Maine Railroad system 
may be purchased at reduced rates. 

Salem is the center of many interesting historical associations ; within easy 
reach are the scenes of more important and stirring events than can be found 
in any other area of equal size in our nation. The surrounding scenery is 
very attractive. Curious and instructive collections may be found which belong 
to various literary and antiquarian organizations. The churches in the city 
are numerous and represent many religious denominations. 



A STATEMENT OF POLICY 

Subscribed to by the president and faculty 
of the State Teachers College at Salem 

Education is the organized development of all the powers of a human being — 
spiritual, intellectual, emotional, social, and physical. This development should 
be brought about by providing experiences which foster such knowledges, 
appreciations, and habits as will yield a character equal to the demands of 
existence in a democratic society. 

Presupposing competent administration, the quality of a school depends essen- 
tially upon the quality of its faculty. Curricula, methods, and procedures are 
important, but these ultimately reflect the preparation, character, and personality 
of the classroom staff. Therefore, school authorities should strive by all possible 
means to secure as teachers men and women who are both broadly trained and 
adequately equipped in their fields, who possess the intellectual and moral pre- 
requisites for their positions, who have a sympathetic understanding of and 
respect for young people, and who are sincerely devoted to the best interests 
of their own students. Such teachers always produce good schools. Good 
schools are axiomatically an invaluable instrument in civilized living. 

The State Teachers College at Salem, Massachusetts is a tax-supported 
institution, accredited in the field of teacher preparation, and offering cultural 
and professional training of high quality. Our primary duty is to furnish 
teachers for service in the Commonwealth. We make every effort to discover, 
conserve, and develop the potentially superior student, and to bring to fruition 
his abilities for constructive accomplishment in public education. These ends 
are achieved through classroom instruction, individual and group guidance, 
and such extracurricular activities as the co-operative association, dramatics, 
forensics, journalism, club work, and other social and leisure-time projects. 
The college is selective in that only the worthy may be graduated. 

Since we function under the auspices of the State, our institution has an 
unusual opportunity to disseminate the advantages of higher learning. It recog- 
nizes no parochial limitations, but seeks rather to extend its area of service 
as widely as possible. It encourages participation by faculty and students in 
programs of educational and social betterment sponsored by other progress- 
minded groups. It provides in-service and reorientation training through the 
medium of extension courses, because it recognizes a responsibility to teachers 
who feel the need of further supervised study or who realize that refresher 
work is imperative if they are to interpret modern life intelligently, and exercise 
a salutary influence on the thinking and ideals of American youth. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Calendar 

Faculty 

Requirements for Admission .... 

Requirements for Promotion and Graduation 

Length of Courses and Degrees 

Expenses 

Curricula . 

Description of Courses 

Student Organizations 

General Information 



page 

8 

9 

14 

17 
18 
18 
20 
30 
47 
50 



CALENDAR 
1952-1953 



First Semester 

September 3 

September 12 

September 15 

October 3 . 

October 13 

November 1 1 

November 12 

November 19, 12:10 p.m. to November 24 

December 19, close of day, to January 5 

January 19-23 ...... 

January 23 ...... 

Second Semester 



January 26 

February 23 

February 27, close of 

March 30 . 

April 3 

April 20 . 

May 1, close of day, to 

May 28-June 3 . 

June 7 

June 8 

June 9 



day, to March 9 
May 11 .' 



Training School opens 

Orientation Day 

Teachers College opens, 9:15 a.m. 

Essex County Teachers Convention 

Columbus Day 

Armistice Day 

Close of first quarter 

Thanksgiving recess 

Christmas recess 

Midyear examinations 

Close of first semester 



Second semester begins 

Washington's Birthday 

Winter recess 

Close of third quarter 

Good Friday 

Patriot's Day 

Spring recess 

Final examinations 

Baccalaureate 

Class Day 

Commencement 



1953-1954 



First Semester 



September 9 

September 11 

September 14 

October 2 . 

October 12 . 

November 10 

November 11 

November 18, 12:10 p.m. to November 23 

December 18, close of day, to January 4 

January 18-22 ...... 

January 22 

Second Semester 



Training School opens 

Orientation Day 

Teachers College opens, 9:15 a.m. 

Essex County Teachers Convention 

Columbus Day 

Close of first quarter 

Armistice Day 

Thanksgiving recess 

Christmas recess 

Midyear examinations 

Close of first semester 



January 25 ..... 


Second semester begins 


February 22 .... 


Washington's Birthday 


February 26, close of day, to March 8 


Winter recess 


March 29 . . . . 


Close of third quarter 


April 16 


Good Friday 


April 19 


Patriot's Day 


April 30, close of day, to May 10 


Spring recess 


May 27- June 3 


Final examinations 


May 31 


Memorial Day 


June 6 ...... 


Baccalaureate 


June 7 


Class Day 


June 8 


Commencement 



Sessions 

College is in session from 9:15 a.m. to 3:50 p.m. The office is open daily, 
Mondays through Fridays, from 8 :30 a.m. to 5 :00 p.m. When inclement weather 
makes closing necessary, an announcement to that effect is made over Stations 
WNAC and WESX at 7 :00 a.m., or shortly thereafter. 

Telephones 

College, Salem 0375. Training School, Salem 0344. Director of Business 
Education, Salem 6199. President, Arlington 5-0671. 

FACULTY 
The Teachers College 

Edward A. Sullivan President 

Boston College — B.A., M.A. 

Verna B. Flanders . . Social Science 

University of Chicago — B.S., M.S. 

Florence B. Cruttenden Social Science 

Columbia University — B.S., M.A. 

Mildred B. Stone Mathematics 

Boston University — B.S.Ed., M.A. 

George F. Moody ..... Director of Training, Education 

Boston University — B.S.Ed., M.A. 
Hamilton College — LL.B. 

Mira Wallace Physical Education 

Boston University — B.S.Ed., M.Ed. 

Leon H. Rockwell Education 

New York University — B.S. 
Columbia University — M.A. 

Lillian M. Hoff ... ...... Speech 

Columbia University — B.S., M.A. 

Gertrude Burn ham English 

University of New Hampshire — B.A. 
Columbia University — M.A^ 

Viola I. Munyan . Education 

State Normal School at Framingham — B.S.Ed. 
University of Maine — M.S. 



10 



Edna M. McGlynn . 

Boston University - B.A., M.A. 
Boston College — Ph.D. 



Social Science 



Lawrence T. Lovvrey . 

Holy Cross College — Ph.B. 



Logic, Physical Education 



Richard H. Rockett . 

Boston College — B.A. 
Boston University — M.Ed. 
Suffolk Law School — LL.B. 



Business Law, French, Speech 



Roger A. Hardy ..... 
Boston University — B.S., M.B.A. 



. Business Education 



Helen J. Keily 

Boston University — B.B.A., M.Ed 
Harvard University — Ed.D. 



Dean, Guidance 



Adele M. Driscoll .... 
State Teachers College at Fitchburg 
Boston University — Ed.D. 



B.S.Ed., M.Ed. 



Education 



Earle S. Collins .... 

Harvard University — B.A., M.Ed. 



Physical Science 



Beatrice Witham 

Tufts College — B.S. 
Boston University — M.Ed. 



Business Education 



D. Francis Harrigan, Jr. .... 

State Normal School at Salem — B.S.Ed. 



Handwriting 



James B. Sullivan 

Boston College — B.A., M.S. 
Boston University — Ph.D. 



Biological Science 



Bruce F. Jeffery . Head of Business Education Department, Education 

Boston University — B.B.A., M.C.S. 
LaSalle University of Law — LL.B. 



Mary M. Jones 

Boston University — B.S.Ed., M.A., Ed.D. 



English 



Serena G. Hall ...... 

Boston University — B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 



English 



11 

V. John Rikkola Education 

State Teachers College at Salem — B.S.Ed. 
Boston University — M.Ed. 

James T. Amsler Education 

State Teachers College at Fitchburg — B.S.Ed. 
Harvard University — M.Ed. 

Timothy F. Clifford . . . . , Music 

Holy Cross College — B.A. 
Clark University — M.A. 

Leo F. Hennessey Education, History 

University of Ottawa — B.A., Ph.D. 
Boston College — M.Ed. 

Janet Smith ......... Business Education 

Smith College — B.A. 
Simmons College — B.S. 
Boston University — M.C.S. 

Mary E. Mrose Social Science 

State Teachers College at Salem — B.S.Ed. 
Boston University — M.A. 

Winifred H. Higgins Art 

Massachusetts School of Art — B.S.Ed. 
Boston College — M.A. 
Boston University — M.A. 

J. Clifford Geer Physical Science 

Tufts College — B.S. 
Boston University — M.Ed. 

Helen T. Mackey Physical Education 

Boston University — B.S., M.Ed. 

Parker J. Dexter Business Education 

Bates College — B.A. 
Boston University — M.C.S. 

Charles F. Kiefer, Jr. ........ Social Science 

State Teachers College, Buffalo — B.S.Ed. 
Syracuse University — M.A. " 

Mary E. Casey English 

State Teachers College at Bridgewater — B.S.Ed. 
Boston University — M.A. 



12 



Fran k J. Hilferty .... 
State Teachers College at Bridgewater 
Boston University — M.Ed. 
Cornell University — Ph.D. 



B.S.Ed. 



Biological Science 



Joseph A. Sullivan ...... 

State Teachers College at Salem — B.S.Ed. 
Harvard University — M.Ed. 



Business Education 



J. Raymond Silva 

Dartmouth College — B.A. 
Harvard University — M.Ed. 



Mathematics 



Elsie M. McCabe 

Acadia University — B.A., M.A. 
Simmons College — B.S. 



Librarian 



Grant W. Seibert 

Rutgers University — B.A. 
Columbia University — M.S. 



Assistant Librarian 



Virginia Whitcomb . 

Tufts College — B.S.Ed. 
Boston University — M.Ed. 



Physical Education 



Mildred Berman ....... 

State Teachers College at Salem — B.S.Ed. 
Clark University — M.A. 



Geography 



The Training School 



V. John Rikkola ...... 

State Teachers College at Salem — B.S.Ed. 
Boston University — M.Ed. 



Principal 



William A. Rich .... 
Boston University — B.S.Ed., M.A. 



Supervisor, Grade Eight 



Esther L. Small .... 
State Normal School at Salem 



Supervisor, Grade Seven 



Minerva M. Hudgins .... 
Boston University — B.S.Ed., M.Ed. 



Supervisor, Grade Six 



Mary V. Hourihan ...... 

State Teachers College at Salem — B.S.Ed. 
State Teachers College at Fitchburg — M.Ed. 



Supervisor, Grade Five 



13 



Doris A. Cambridge . 

Boston University — B S.Ed. 



. Supervisor, Grade Four 



Ruth L. Southwick 

State Teachers College at Salem — B.S.Ed. 
Boston University — M.Ed. 



Supervisor, Grade Three 



Mary F. Wade .... 
State Teachers College at Salem 



B.S.Ed. 



Supervisor, Grade Two 



Agnes E. McCourt 

State Teachers College at Salem — B.S.Ed. 
Boston University — M.Ed. 



Supervisor, Grade One 



Beulah M. Sweetser . 

Wheelock Normal School 



Kindergarten 



Viola I. Munyan ....... 

State Normal School at Framingham — B.S.Ed. 
University of Maine — M.S. 



Home Economics 



James T. Amsler ....... 

State Teachers College at Fitchburg — B.S.Ed. 
Harvard University — M.Ed. 



. Practical Arts 



Angelica M. Vorgeas 

State Teachers College at Salem — B.S.Ed. 



Remedial Work 



Adminislraticn 



Ann K. Clark .... 
State Normal School at Salem 



. Registrar 



Mary M. O'Keeffe 



Margaret C. Morrison 



Arthur W. O'Neil 

Tufts College — M.D. 



. Secretary 

Bookkeeper 

College Physician 



Margaret D. Welch . 
Tufts College — M.D. 



College Physician 



Gertrude R. Williams 

Carney Hospital — R.N. 



College Nurse 



14 



REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION 



I. Application for Admission. Every candidate for admission to the State 
Teachers College at Salem is required to fill out a blank entitled, "APPLICA- 
TION FOR ADMISSION TO STATE TEACHERS COLLEGES" and send 

it to the president. This blank may be obtained from either the high school or 
the teachers college and may be filed after January 1 of the year in which the 
applicant wishes to enter. If the applicant desires to be considered in the first 
quota, the blank must be filed not later than one week before the date set for 
the next scholastic aptitude test. Applications will be accepted after that date, 
but qualified candidates who apply late will be admitted only if quotas are 
not filled. 

II. Blank To Be Filed by the High School Principal. The principal of the 
high school is expected to fill out a blank giving the "HIGH SCHOOL 
RECORD" for each year and a "RATING OF PERSONAL CHARACTER- 
ISTICS" and send it to the president. 

III. General Qualifications. Every candidate for admission as a regular stu- 
dent must meet the following requirements : 

1. Health. The applicant must be in good physical condition and free from 
any disease, infirmity, or other defect which would render him unfit for public 
school teaching. A statement from the family physician and examination by 
the college physician are required evidences of satisfactory health. 

2. High School Graduation. The applicant must be a graduate of a recog- 
nized high school, or have equivalent preparation. 

3. Completion of Fifteen Units of High School Work. The "HIGH 
SCHOOL RECORD" must show the completion of fifteen units accepted by 
the high school in fulfillment of graduation requirements or the applicant must 
present evidence of equivalent preparation. 

"A unit represents a year's study in any subject of a secondary school so 
planned as to constitute approximately one-fourth of a full year of work for 
a pupil of normal ability. To count as a unit, the recitation periods shall 
aggregate approximately 120 sixty-minute hours. Time occupied by shop or 
laboratory work counts one-half as much as time in recitation." 

4. Personal Characteristics. The "RATING OF PERSONAL CHAR- 
ACTERISTICS" and the moral character of the candidate must, in the 
judgment of the president, be such as to warrant admission. Every candidate 
must submit to an interview. 



IV. Scholarship Requirements. 

1. Certification. The privilege of certification is extended to public and 
private schools and academies in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. We 
accept the certificating grade regularly established by the individual school 
for college entrance. Units of certification will be determined on the same 
basis as units of credit, subject to the restrictions specified herein. 



15 



The Department of Education reserves the right to withdraw the privilege of 
certification from any institution when its students fail to measure up to the 
standards required by the Department. The responsibility of the high school 
will continue through the freshman year in the college. 

Applicants fully certified in 12 units of work (7 "Prescribed," 5 "Limited 
Electives,") and submitting passing grades for 3 additional units ("Free Elec- 
tives,") are qualified for admission. (In the business education department 
the distribution is 6 "Prescribed," 6 "Limited Electives," and 3 "Free Electives.") 

Prescribed 7 units 

English 3 units 

American History and Civics 1 unit 

Science 1 unit 

Algebra 1 unit* 

Geometry 1 unit* 

In the case of subjects which continue for two years, the grade for the last 
year must be a certificating grade in order that both units may be accepted for 
certification; if the subjects continue for three or four years, the grade for one 
other year as well as the grade for the last year must be a certificating grade 
in order that 3 or 4 units may be accepted for certification. 

Applicants whose grades place them scholastically in the upper quarter of 
their graduating class are qualified for admission provided they have successfully 
completed fifteen units and have received passing grades in the units listed as 
"Prescribed." In the "Limited Electives" group, such applicants may exceed 
the maximum number of units in any field. 

Units (exclusive of "Free Electives") must be so distributed that the number 
offered in any field, including the "Prescribed" units, shall not be more than 
the following : English, 3 units ; social studies, 4 units ; science, 3 units ; foreign 
language, 5 units (no credit accepted for less than 2 units in any one language) ; 
mathematics, 3 units; business subjects, 2 units (for admission to business 
education department, 3 units) ; fine and practical arts, 2 units. 

Following is the list of subjects acceptable for admission under the restrictions 
detailed above : 

* One unit in any branch of mathematics included below in the list of subjects acceptable for 
admission satisfies the mathematics requirements for the business education department. 



10 



Maximum Number 
Units Allowed 



English 
English Literature and Composition (not less than 3 units accepted) 3 

Social Studies 

American History and Civics 

Community Civics 

History to' about 1700 

European History since 1700 

Economics 

Problems of Democracy 

Ancient History 

English History 

Medieval and Modern History 

World Geography 

World History 



Science 



General Science 

Biology, Botany, Zoology 

Chemistry 

Physics 

Physical Geography 

Physiology and Hygiene 

Astronomy 

Geology 



Latin 

French 

Spanish 

German 

Italian 



Algebra 

Arithmetic 

Geometry 

College Review Mathematics 

Trigonometry 

Solid Geometry 



Foreign Language 



Mathematics 



Business Subjects 



Stenography (including Typewriting; 
Bookkeeping 
Commercial Geography 
Commercial Law 



?* 



Fine and Practical Arts 



Home Economics 
Manual Training 
Art 
Music 



Three units may be accepted for admission to the business education department. 



17 

2. Admission by Examination. Applicants who are not eligible for admis- 
sion by certification, as explained in "IV, 1," but who possess a diploma from 
a recognized high school, or its equivalent, are recommended by the high 
school principal, and are interested in teaching are eligible for admission if 
they successfully complete scholastic aptitude tests prescribed by the Depart- 
ment of Education. 

V. Waiting Lists. If the number of candidates who have applied on or before 
the established deadline is in excess of the number which facilities can accom- 
modate, the scholastic records and the ratings of the personal characteristics of 
all applicants are evaluated in accordance with the method stated below. Certified 
candidates, including those who are eligible for admission because of upper 
quarter standing, are admitted first and in that order according to their total 
scores. Candidates who have qualified for admission by examination are then 
accepted in the order determined by their scholastic and personality records, 
examination scores, and interviews. Waiting lists established after the January 
examination remain in force until after the April examination when new waiting 
lists are established. Vacancies occurring between April and September are 
filled from the April lists. 

Scholarship will be allowed a maximum of 75 points for 15 units of 
work. Personality will be allowed a maximum of 25 points. As a basis 
of computing the total score from the scholarship record as submitted 
by the high school principal, a mark of "A" will be given 5 points; "B," 
4 points; "C," 3 points; "D," 2 points. As a basis of computing the 
personality record, which includes ten characteristics, a mark of "Ex- 
cellent" will be allowed 2y 2 points ; "Good," 2 points ; "Fair," \y 2 points ; 
"Poor," 1 point. 

VI. Place and Time of Examinations. Examinations may be taken on 
specified dates in January, April, and September at any state teachers college 
including the Massachusetts School of Art. Applicants who wish to take ex- 
aminations at a teachers college other than the one for which they are applying 
should notify the college president in advance. 

VII. Admission of Advanced Students. Applicants who have attended or 
graduated from normal schools or other colleges may be admitted as regular 
or advanced students, under conditions approved by the Department. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR PROMOTION AND GRADUATION 

1. A system of quality points is is force in all the state teachers colleges. 
Grades are given the following values : A equals 4 to 5 ; B equals 3 to 3.9 ; 
C equals 2 to 2.9; D equals 1 to 1.9; E equals zero. 

2. The number of quality points which a student receives in a course is de- 
termined by multiplying the total number of semester hours in the course by the 
corresponding number of quality points, e.g., a six-semester hour course with a 
rating of "4" has a value of 24 quality points. The average is computed by divid- 
ing the total number of quality points by the total number of semester hours. 

3. The average of the grades required for promotion or graduation is 2. Thus, 
the work of the first year in the elementary or junior high department carries 
34 semester hours of credit. A student's grades, interpreted in points, must 
total 68 in order to produce the average of 2. Students with an average of less 
than 2 must withdraw from college unless permission to repeat the work of the 
entire year is given by the director^ on the recommendation of the president for 
such reasons as illness, home difficulties, etc. 

4. Incomplete grades must be made up within eight weeks after the opening 
of the following semester. (No course may be marked "incomplete" unless 80% 
of the work has been done at the time of discontinuance.) 



18 

5. The determination of quality points is made at the end of each college 
year, and, except when the year's work is repeated, the number of points is not 
affected by grades in courses subsequently taken and passed. 

6. "K" grades can never be removed, but the subjects in which they have 
been received must be repeated and passed, or, in the case of electives, other 
approved courses must he taken and passed either in approved summer sessions, 
or, when possible, during the regular college year. Continuing subjects in which 
"E" grades have been received must be successfully repeated before the student 
may take advanced work. Deficiencies incurred during the first three years must 
be removed by courses taken not later than the termination of the first semester 
of the senior year. Deficiencies incurred during the first semester of the senior 
year may he removed in the second semester. 

7. The grade for a repeated or alternate course will be entered in the college 
records as follows : ''Repeated and passed at 

(College) 

with a grade of " or "Alternate course 

(Title) 

taken and passed at with a grade of " 

(College) 

LENGTH OF COURSES AND DEGREES 

The State Teachers College at Salem has three departments designed for stu- 
dents preparing to teach, respectively, in elementary schools, in junior high 
schools, and in commercial departments of senior and junior high schools. 

All courses offered are four years in length and lead to the degree of bachelor 
of science in education. 

Graduate courses leading to the degree of master of education are offered at 
the state teachers colleges at Bridgewater (including the Hyannis Summer 
Session), Fitchburg, North Adams, and Worcester. 

EXPENSES 

The following summary indicates as nearly as possible the regular expenses 
for which each student must plan in an annual budget: 

I. Fees for Residents of Massachusetts 

A. $100.00 a year* — Full-time students 

B. $3.50 a semester hour — Courses for part-time students 

C. $9.00 a semester hour — Extension and summer courses 

II. Fees for Non-Residents of Massachusetts 

A. $400.00 a year* — Full-time students 

B. $10.00 a semester hour — Extension and summer courses 

III. Textbooks and Supplies. Students are expected to meet the cost of all 
necessary textbooks and supplies — not over $50.00 a year. 

* Payable in two installments — prior to the opening of each semester. 



20 



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DESCRIPTION OF COURSES 

ACCOUNTING 

Accounting 101 Mr. Hardy 6 seni. hrs. 

Introductory Course Mr. J. A. Sullivan 

A study of the fundamentals of bookkeeping, including- the preparation of bal- 
ance sheets, income statements, ledger accounts, journals, trial balances, work- 
ing sheets, adjusting and closing entries, and post-closing trial balances. A survey 
of all principles is provided in a practice set which covers the transactions of a 
particular business over a two-month period. The methods employed in making 
business papers and elements of the businessman's bank account are also studied. 
The entire bookkeeping cycle is then reviewed and consideration is given to 
special journals, special columns in journals, classifying accounts, depreciation, 
reserve accounts, accrued items, discounts, and correcting entries. 

Accounting 201 Mr. Hardy 6 sem. hrs. 

Intermediate and Advanced Course Mr. Dexter 

A continued study of principles, including control accounts, adjustments, part- 
nerships, the voucher system, corporations, and manufacturing accounts. 

Accounting 401 Mr. Hardy 2 sem. hrs. 

A Course of Problems Elective 

Advanced problems based upon various business associations. Progress depends 
upon the power of the class. An introduction to cost accounting, including the 
process system, is part of the course. 

Accounting 402 Mr. Hardy 2 sem. hrs. 

Auditing Elective 

The aim is to acquaint the student with the nature of auditing, auditing pro- 
cedures, and kinds of audits. In addition to the theory, there are many problems 
whose purpose is to tax the resourcefulness of the student. 



ART 

Art 101 Mrs. Higgins 2 sem. hrs. 

Introduction to Art 

The fundamentals of design, illustration, perspective, lettering, and poster 
work are taught in the studio period. The lecture period is devoted to illustrated 
talks which give the students an appreciation of the essential art principles of 
line, form, color, and texture. 

Art 201 Mrs. Higgins 6 sem. hrs. 

Creative Art Activities Elective 

The art activities are based upon developing creative self-expression. A wide 
variety of media is employed, such as water colors, oil paints, tempera, scratch 
board, and chalk. Textile block printing is carried on after some basic design 
work. Exhibitions are arranged in the college and the training school. Field 
trips are scheduled to the galleries and shops where creative art work is on 
display. 

Art 401 Mrs. Higgins 3 sem. hrs. 

Art Appreciation Elective 

The first half of the course deals with architecture and sculpture up to the 
Romanesque period. The remaining half stresses architecture, sculpture, and 
painting from the Middle Ages to modern times. The course analyzes the 
evolution of form in the separate arts and shows how new forms and types have 
developed as an expression of the culture of the present. 



31 



BUSINESS 



Business 101 Mr. J. A. Sullivan 2 sem. hrs. 

Business Mathematics 

A review of fundamental operations, common fractions and billing, decimal 
fractions and percentage, interest, bank discount, mathematics of insurance, 
stocks and bonds, trade and cash discount, profit and loss, partial payments, 
installment buying, consignment sales, distribution of overhead and partnership 
profits, governmental budgets, pay roll and cash make-up, and individual income 
taxes. Some time is devoted to table work including such applications as com- 
pound interest, present value, and logarithms. 

Business 201 Mr. Hardy 2 sem. hrs. 

Business Organization 

The aim of this course is to give the student an understanding of business, 
its relation to our everyday lives, its procedures, some of its problems, and some 
of its major units. Much time is devoted to readings in current literature. 
Some attention is directed to money and banking. 

Business 301 Mr. Rockett 6 sem. hrs. 

Business Law 

The unit subjects of contracts, sales, negotiable instruments, partnerships, and 
business corporations ; incidental treatment of the history and development of 
our present day law and judicial procedures. 

Business 305 Mr. Dexter 2 sem. hrs. 

Consumer Education Elective 

This course aims to give the student practical information and training as a 
basis for more intelligent living. It strives to establish a sense of values by 
teaching wise money management, discrimination in buying, and the efficient 
consumer use of business services. 

Business 306 Mr. Dexter 2 sem. hrs. 

Distributive Education Elective 

An analysis of the fundamentals of retail selling from the point of view of 
the merchant and salesperson. A study is made of distributive education courses 
as they operate in the modern secondary school. Store and school visits, and 
individual student selling experience provide bases for class application of 
principles. 

Business 307 Mr. Dexter 2 sem. hrs. 

General Business Training Elective 

An integrated course, including elements of several business subjects, valu- 
able as an exploratory and vocational guidance agent. Business knowledge, 
ideals, and attitudes that will help everybody participate in the modern business 
world result from the study of such topics as money, banking insurance, thrift, 
transportation, and communication. 

ECONOMICS 

Economics 401 Mr. Dexter 3 sem. hrs. 

Principles and Problems of Economics 

A study of the structure of the United States capitalistic system as it functions 
in current economic situations. The" topics discussed are analysis of national 
income ; the price mechanism ; competitive and monopolistic firms ; currency, 
credit, and banking ; labor unions ; the distribution of income among the factors 
of production. Newspapers and current materials are used for illustrative 
purposes. 



32 

Economics i03 Miss Cruttenden 2 sem. hrs. 

Principles of Economics 

A brief study of the following' topics, necessary for a well-informed citizenry: 
personal and national incomes, business enterprises, labor unions, and money and 
credit in the capitalistic system. Current clippings are used for illustration and 
stimulation. 



EDUCATION 

Education 101 Mr. Harrigan 1 sem. hr. 

Fundamentals of Good Handwriting Mr. J. A. Sullivan 

A course designed to improve and develop personal writing ability through 
self-analysis and directed practice. Standard letter forms, both cursive and 
manuscript, are studied, and the recognized essentials of good handwriting are 
stressed. 

Education 202 Mr. Harrigan 1 sem. hr. 

Fundamentals of Good Handwriting 

For description, see Education 101. 

Education 203 Miss Driscoll 2 sem. hrs. 

Child Psychology 

This course aims to acquaint students with the growth of the child, physically, 
mentally, emotionally, and socially, from infancy through adolescence. The writ- 
ing of anecdotal reports of individual children will grow out of observations in 
the training school and elsewhere. 

Education 301 Mr. Hennessey 2 sem. hrs. 

Educational Psychology 

An organized study of human behavior which will enable the student to under- 
stand the motives and actions of his fellow men so that he will be better 
equipped to meet the problems of daily relationships. Psychological principles 
are applied to specific problems encountered on the senior high school level. 

Education 302 6 sem. hrs. 

Practice Teaching 

For description, see Education 402, Elementary and Junior High School 
Course. 

Education 305 Mr. J. A. Sullivan 2 sem. hrs. 

Blackboard Writing and Handwriting Methods 

For description, see Education 334. 

Education 308 Miss Mackey 1 sem. hr. 

Physical Education 

A continuation of the work of the sophomore year together with a study of 
the program of physical education in the senior high schools. Stress is placed 
on leadership, and opportunity to coach and teach games is afforded. 

Education 308A Mr. Lowrey 1 sem. hr. 

Physical Education 

Methods of instruction and participation in a variety of activities and games ; 
advanced corrective exercises ; further direction in the field of leadership. 

Education 321 Miss Wallace 1 sem. hr. 

Health Education 

A study of school health education comprising materials, activities, and teach- 
ing procedures. Emphasis is placed upon the teacher's part in the health guidance 
of the school child. 



33 

Education 324 Miss Keily 2 sem. hrs. 

Guidance in Business Education Elective 

The principles and problems of educational and vocational guidance and their 
application in junior and senior high school courses. The needs, interests, and 
abilities of the pupils are explored. 

Education 329 Miss Wallace 

Theory of Physical Education. Activities Miss Whitcomb 1 sem. hr. 

A continuation of physical activities together with a study of the program 
of physical education in the elementary and junior high schools. A survey is 
made of the theory of physical education as it applies to the teaching of activities 
appropriate for use in the elementary and junior high school grades. 

Education 329A Mr. Lowrey 1 sem. hr. 

Theory of Physical Education. Activities Miss Wallace 

A consideration of the physical education program in the first nine grades. 
Advanced activities embodying a proper stress on the theory of physical educa- 
tion. 

Education 330 Mr. Clifford 2 sem. hrs. 

Elementary School Music 

The theory and practice of school music teaching. Lectures, demonstration, 
and practice teaching in the classroom and in the training school are planned to 
develop security in guiding a fivefold music program. 

Education 331 Mr. Clifford 2 sem. hrs. 

Junior High School Music 

The theory and practice of teaching music in grades seven through nine. 
Emphasis is on student competence in organizing the vocal work and the music 
appreciation used in the general music class. Practice teaching in the training 
school. 

Education 332 Mrs. Higgins 2 sem. hrs. 

Elementary School Art 

Problems are carried out in design, color, lettering, illustration, perspective, 
mural painting, and three-dimensional work. Projects are planned for the differ- 
ent grade levels, based on the integrated subject matter of the grades to which 
the students will be assigned during their practice teaching period in the train- 
ing school. 

Education 333 Mrs. Higgins 2 sem. hrs. 

Junior High School Art 

Creative art is emphasized in design which is applied to block printing, textile 
painting, finger painting, leather and metals, painting of murals, and other 
illustrations. Art activities are based upon ideas developed in social studies, 
literature, music, and other subjects. Field trips to museums are arranged. 

Education 334 12 sem. hrs. 

Curriculum Materials 

General Teaching Methods Mr. Moody 

Mr. Rikkola 
This is an integrated course which precedes practice teaching. Its pur- 
pose is to prepare the student for his first experiences in teaching. It in- 
cludes social objectives in education; the teacher as a social being; principles 
of study ; use and selection of textbooks ; selection and organization of subject 
matter under the unitary approach ; lesson types ; questioning ; and lesson 
planning. (3 sem. hrs.) 



34 

Handwriting Mr. Harrigan 

The ability to write good blackboard copy is a very tangible teaching asset. 
The course seeks to develop this ability through actual supervised practice 
on the blackboard. A study is made of the types of copy used in the various 
grades, and emphasis is placed on arranging work, and writing in a straight 
line. Methods of teaching handwriting, conducting remedial work, and corre- 
lation are also included. (1 sem. hr.) 

Language Arts Miss Driscoll 

This course presents the areas generally considered in a language arts pro- 
gram : speech, listening, communication, basic skills in correct usage, and 
creativity in oral and written expression. (2 sem. hrs.) 

Mathematics Miss Stone 

Selection, grade placement, and organization of subject matter; adaptation 
of drill and other learning procedures to individual differences ; the place 
of mathematics in the integrated program ; collection and use of teaching 
materials ; techniques for developing concepts and understanding of mathe- 
matical principles; testing and remedial procedures. (2 sem. hrs.) 

Reading Miss Driscoll 

The objective is to acquaint students with established procedures in the 
teaching of reading. The following topics are considered : reading readiness ; 
basic attitudes, habits, and skills ; common causes of reading difficulties ; 
the purpose of a remedial reading program ; and orientation to the recognized 
basic reading systems. (2 sem. hrs.) 

Science Mr. Collins 

Mr. J. B. Sullivan 

Topics considered: valid objectives for science; philosophy of science 
education ; sources of materials ; organization of materials ; correlation of 
science ; principles and practices of audio-visual aids ; analysis of science 
readers; and lesson planning in science. (1 sem. hr.) 

Social Studies Mr. Kiefer 

Miss Mrose 
The history and geography parts of the curriculum materials course are 
based upon the development of major units of work. Emphasis is placed 
on the particular activities suitable for the teaching of these social studies 
at the elementary and junior high school levels, and on the texts and materials 
necessary to the work, (1 sem. hr.) 

Education 335 Mr. Hennessey 2 sem. hrs. 

Tests and Measurements in Business Education 

Elementary statistical procedures ; functions and forms of measuring in educa- 
tion; specific tests and materials for business education; uses of testing results. 

Education 401 Mr. Rockwell 2 sem. hrs. 

History and Philosophy of Education 

An overview of the history of education from primitive types to the systems in 
vogue in the United States today. A study of the growth of educational practices 
in Europe and their transition to America. Emphasis is placed on the underlying 
philosophy which influenced the development of various educational trends. 

Education 402 6 sem. hrs. 

Practice Teaching 

Elementary and Junior High School Course 
Sixteen weeks are spent in the Horace Mann Training School, located on the 
campus. The work is divided so that eight weeks come during the junior, and 
eight during the senior year. Opportunity is thus afforded to train in two grades. 



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The student begins by observing demonstration lessons given by the supervisor. 
Lesson plans are developed and soon the student is actually teaching. At first 
this consists merely of easy drill, but gradually more difficult types of work are 
attempted. Individual and group conferences, based on written criticisms which 
the students receive, are held frequently. Each student keeps a register, and 
makes an effort to solve classroom problems without help. 

Business Education Course 

All seniors in the business education department are assigned to selected public 
high schools for an eight-week period of observation and cadet teaching. They 
are supervised continuously by the regular high school teachers and their work 
is periodically appraised and evaluated by members of the business education 
department instructional staff. 

Education 425 Mr. Hardy 2 sem. hrs. 

Methods of Teaching Bookkeeping 

Techniques of instruction in elementary and advanced bookkeeping; back- 
ground of subject; aims of instruction; place and scope of bookeeping in the high 
school curriculum; suggested sequences of subject-matter presentation; use 
of practice sets ; standard bookkeeping tests. 

Education 426 Miss Berman 2 sem. hrs. 

Teaching Geography in the Senior High School Elective 

A survey of geography courses taught in high schools ; a comparison of high 
school texts; selection of maps ; use of current material ; lesson planning. 

Education 427 Mr. Harrigan 1 sem. hr. 

Advanced Course in Lettering and Engrossing 

A course in effective pen lettering suitable for use in diploma filling, making 
of resolutions, honor rolls, etc. Practice is given in various styles of text lettering 
and engrosser's script. 

Education 428 Miss Smith 2 sem. hrs. 

Methods of Teaching Gregg Shorthand Elective 

Designed to give students a background for the use of the two most commonly 
accepted methods of teaching Gregg Shorthand ; to acquaint them with text- 
books and sources of dictation materials ; and to give some information about 
prognostic and diagnostic tests which will help them analyze the results of their 
teaching and, where indicated, apply the necessary remedies. 

Education 429 Miss Witham 2 sem. hrs. 

Methods of Teaching Typewriting Elective 

Fundamentals of skill learning as applied to typewriting and techniques for 
directing the study of the subject; diagnosis of common errors; remedial teach- 
ing drills ; testing ; grading ; selection of textbooks ; and correlation of tran- 
scription in the typewriting class. 

Education 445 Mr. Geer 2 sem. hrs. 

Audio-Visual Aids to Teaching Elective 

An overview of the auditory and visual media available to the modern teacher 
for the enrichment of classroom instruction. Radio, transcriptions, moving pic- 
tures, and lantern slides are applied to lesson development. Opportunity is 
afforded for the operation of projectors, the making of slides and charts, and 
the compilation of data on audio-visual materials. 

Education 446 Miss Keily 1 sem. hr. 

Professional Ethics 

An attempt is made to analyze the character and personality of the ideal college 
student. The need for careful self-analysis is demonstrated, and emphasis is 
placed on such significant factors as good thinking habits, leadership, and social 
adaptability. The importance of correct professional attitudes and conduct is 
stressed. 



37 

Education 450 Mr. Hennessey 2 sem. hrs. 

Educational Psychology Mr. Moody 

The treatment stresses the applications of principles of psychology to problems 
of teaching, individual adjustment, and guidance, with particular reference to the 
elementary and junior high school age groups. Topics considered: principles of 
learning, motivation, attention and interest, efficiency of learning, transfer of 
training, individual differences, growth and measurement of intelligence, mental 
health, behavior problems, and personality adjustments. 

Education 451 Miss Keily 2 sem. hrs. 

Principles of Guidance 

The student is encouraged to develop such traits of character and personality 
as will lead to social and professional success. Studies are made of the tech- 
niques by which this information is imparted, so that the prospective teacher 
may be adequately equipped for the educational, social, and vocational guidance 
of future pupils. 

Education 453 Miss Driscoll 2 sem. hrs. 

Children's Literature 

This course aims to present standards for selecting literature for school 
children, to acquaint the student with material in the field, and to evaluate 
material in the light of established standards and present-day trends. 

Education 454 Mr. Jeffery 2 sem. hrs. 

Principles of Business Education 

The origin, development, and present status of business education in the 
United States ; occupational training programs ; curriculum trends and problems ; 
a general survey of high school business education ; development of courses of 
study ; relation of the business teacher to the administrator and supervisor. 

Education 456 Miss Mackey 1 sem. hr. 

Procedures in Physical Education. Activities Miss Wallace 

Techniques in sports, and individual and group activities. Opportunities are 
provided for coaching and supervising team contests. 

Education 456A Mr. Lowrey 1 sem. hr. 

Procedures in Physical Education. Activities 

Coaching techniques, with particular emphasis on the major sports. An 
attempt is made to discover and develop individual aptitudes. Leadership and 
team play are objectives of the course. 

Education 458 Miss Munyan 1 sem. hr. 

Home Economics 

An introductory course in home economics, aimed to help the student in her 
personal living, to provide suggestions that she can use as a classroom teacher 
in the promotion of worthy home membership, and to give information that will 
be useful to her as a future homemaker. Units touch on consumer buying of 
foods and clothing, a survey of modern trends in home planning, a study of what 
constitutes a good home, and development of understandings of basic nutritional 
needs and how to meet them. A limited amount of actual laboratory work is 
included. 

Education 459 Mr. Hennessey 2 sem. hrs. 

Tests and Measurements 

A survey course in tests and measurements given from the standpoint of the 
needs of the classroom teacher. Emphasis is on the place of testing in diagnosis, 
guidance, and evaluation of progress of individuals and classes. Topics con- 
sidered : scope of measurement ; selection of tests ; relation of standard tests to 
teachers' tests ; study of simple statistics and graphs as a means of interpreting 
test scores. 



3$ 

Education 460 Miss Driscoll 2 sem. hrs. 

Junior High School Literature 

The course aims to acquaint junior high school students with the vast wealth 
of literature available for children of junior high school age. It covers the 
history of children's literature, and places considerable emphasis on contemporary 
hooks, their authors, and illustrators. 

Education 461 Mr. Jeffery 2 sem. hrs. 

Secondary Education Principles and Methods 

The evolution of secondary education in the United States ; its present-clay 
essential purposes, organization, and types of programs ; current methods and 
practices of secondary school teaching ; diagnosis of learning difficulties ; assign- 
ments ; lesson plans of various types ; class management ; and the evaluation of 
learning outcomes. 

Education 462 Mr. Amsler 1 sem. hr. 

Elementary School Handwork 

A course designed to teach the place of handwork in our elementary school 
curriculum. Emphasis is given to the use of tools ; a knowledge of materials 
and their manipulation ; and how these are employed to enrich elementary school 
teaching. 

Education 463 Mr. Amsler 1 sem. hr. 

Arts and Crafts 

An attempt to provide the knowledge and skills necessary to establish a recrea- 
tional arts and crafts program at a school, summer camp, or playground. 



ENGLISH 

English 101 Miss Burnham Miss Hall 6 sem. hrs. 

Composition and Literature Miss Casey Miss Jones 

The basic aims are to teach students to write clear and correct English, and 
through wide reading, to increase their knowledge and appreciation of various 
literary types. 

English 103 Miss Hall 6 sem. hrs. 

Creative Writing Elective 

The aim is to promote initiative in self-expression. Students are encouraged 
to develop original ideas, inclinations, and preferences in working out their 
writing problems. The reading of selected literature stimulates suggestions for 
the adoption of effective stylistic techniques and devices. Individual conferences 
and constructive, helpful criticism are essential elements of the working pro- 
cedure of the course. 

English 201 Miss Burnham Miss Casey Miss Hall 6 sem. hrs. 

A Survey of English and American Literature Miss Jones 

A study of the literature of England and America in sequences of literary 
periods. Detailed analysis is made of certain types whose thought, idealism, 
and human interest are certain to enrich cultural and professional background. 
The course comprises outside reading, oral and written reports, discussions, 
and lectures. 

English 202 Miss Burnham 6 sem. hrs. 

World Classics Elective 

Representative books written during the great periods of literary and intellec- 
tual development are read in their entirety. Emphasis is on the contributions 
of the Western world to our heritage. 



39 

English 304 Miss Jones 6 sem. hrs. 

Contemporary Literature Elective 

Trends in the drama, fiction, poetry, and nonfiction of English and American 
authors sirjee 1914 are analyzed. The course is designed to develop understanding 
and critical judgment of contemporary literature. 

English 401 Miss Burnham 6 sem. hrs. 

Shakespeare Elective 

A study of the major chronicle plays, comedies, and tragedies, interpreted 
against the background of the Elizabethan Age. Shakespeare is studied as both 
poet and dramatist. 

English 402 Miss Jones 3 sem. hrs. 

Contemporary Literature 

The major trends in drama, fiction, and poetry of English and American 
authors since 1914 are analyzed. The basic aim of the course is to develop an 
appreciation for contemporary literature. 

FRENCH 

French 101 Mr. Rockett 6 sem. hrs. 

Grammar, Composition, and Translation Elective 

A study of French grammar in conjunction with oral and written composition; 
reading and classroom discussion of plays and stories. 

French 201 Mr. Rockett 6 sem. hrs. 

Composition, Reading, and Conversation Elective 

Advanced composition based on French texts; dictation and conversation; 
reading of modern and classical authors. The course is designed to give the 
student practice in writing and speaking the language and to enable him to read 
easily and absorb the contents of the texts. 

French 301 Mr. Rockett 6 sem. hrs. 

Written and Oral Expression Elective 

A thorough review of French grammar with particular emphasis on the most 
difficult constructions ; drill in the use of idioms ; translation of texts dealing with 
French life and customs as well as with the geography and history of France. 

French 401 Mr. Rockett 6 sem. hrs. 

Contemporary French Theater and Novel Elective 

A study of prewar and postwar tendencies with particular emphasis on plays 
and novels ; oral and written reports. 

GEOGRAPHY 

Geography 103 Miss Mrose 6 sem. hrs. 

Fundamentals of Earth Science Elective 

A basic course for those interested in geography and science. A study is made 
of the phenomena in the natural world in which we live : rocks and minerals, 
volcanoes, earthquakes, mountain-building, streams, ground water, waves and 
ocean currents, glaciers, wind action, weather, and fossils. Throughout the 
course emphasis is directed to the location and interpretation of these phenomena 
on maps, pictures, and diagrams. 

Geography 201 ^ Miss Berman 6 sem. hrs. 

Principles of Geography Miss Flanders 

This course is basic for advanced continental and economic geography studies. 
It explains the influence on man's life of contrasting climate features, of diverse 
land and water forms, and of various elements of location. A background of 
mathematical geography precedes the study of climate regions. 



40 

Geography 306 Miss Berman 3 sem. hrs. 

Elements of* Geography 

A study of the various environmental factors such as relief, climate, and 
natural resources that form the physical basis of society. 

Geography 307 Miss Berman 3 sem. hrs. 

Economic Geography 

Man's utilization of the major economic resources of the earth in relation 
to geographic regions and world patterns; development and relation of commer- 
cial areas to location and availability of resources, markets, and transportation 
routes. The relations of the productive occupations to the physical factors of 
environment are stressed throughout the course. 

Geography 308 Miss Flanders 6 sem. hrs. 

Geography of Eurasia Elective 

Studies are made of the contrasts physically and economically dominating this 
great land mass. Political divisions are examined, and emphasis is placed on 
relationships within the continent and with other world areas. 

Geography 309 Miss Flanders 3 sem. hrs. 

Geography of North America Miss Mrose 

The outstanding geographic regions of North America. An intensive study of 
types of occupance particularly in the United States, as shown in selected agri- 
cultural and urban areas. 

Geography 405 Miss Berman 2 sem. hrs. 

Geography of the Southern Continents Elective 

A study of the principal geographic regions of the southern continents with 
particular emphasis on Latin America and Africa. 

Geography 406 Miss Berman 4 sem. hrs. 

Economic Geography Elective 

Selected raw materials and foodstuffs are studied in their relation to pro- 
duction, manufacturing, and commerce. The development of modern means of 
transportation, as influenced by geographic factors and as related to world trade, 
is included in the course. Emphasis is on the United States. 

HISTORY 

History 101 Mr. Hennessey 6 sem. hrs. 

World History Miss McGlynn 4 sem. hrs. (Com'l) 

Mr. Silva 

Efforts are made to present a clear, connected, concise narrative of the history 
of civilization from ancient times to the present, stressing and interpreting social, 
cultural, economic, and political developments. 

History 201 Mr. Kiefer 3 sem. hrs. 

Advanced United States History Miss McGlynn 2 sem. hrs. (Com'l) 

This course covers at a college level the history of our country from the time 
of the first European explorers until the present. The major emphasis is on 
the knowledge of historical fact necessary to intelligent understanding of present- 
day American economic, social, and political problems. Students are expected 
to become familiar with the standard reference materials in the field. 

History 202 Mr. Kiefer 3 sem. hrs. 

United States Constitutional Government 

Miss McGlynn 2 sem. hrs. (Com'l) 
The origins of the political institutions of the United States ; the federal 
constitution and its interpretation; the structure and functions of the national 
government ; the origin and content of the Constitution of the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts ; and the structure and functions of state and local government 
agencies. 



41 



History 301 Miss Cruttenden 6 sem. hrs. 

International Affairs Elective 

A study of outstanding current happenings in the field of international rela- 
tions, with special emphasis on historical background and recent developments. 
Such institutions as nationalism, socialism, imperialism, and internationalism are 
studied to the extent that they are helpful in understanding the present. 



LOGIC 

Logic 201 Mr. Lowrey 3 sem. hrs. 

Principles of Minor Logic 

A study of the science of correct thinking ; the canons and criteria of right 
reasoning. Specific personal and educational problems are considered and inter- 
preted with a view to guiding the student toward a practical and intimate appli- 
cation of logic principles. 



MATHEMATICS 

Mathematics 102 Mr. Silva 6 sem. hrs. 

College Algebra Elective 

Linear and quadratic equations ; variation ; sequences ; mathematical induc- 
tion ; permutations ; combinations ; determinants ; complex numbers ; theory of 
equations. 

Mathematics 104 Miss Stone 3 sem. hrs. 

Introduction to Mathematics 

An effort is made to develop mature concepts of our number system, genuine 
understanding of the principles underlying computation procedures, greater 
versatility in the use of the tools of mathematics, historical background necessary 
for the appreciation of the contributions of arithmetic, and a working knowledge 
of the consumer mathematics needed for economic competence. 

Mathematics 204 Mr. Silva 6 sem. hrs. 

Trigonometry and Analytic Geometry Elective 

Functions of angles ; solution of right and of oblique triangles ; general formu- 
las and logarithms. The study of Cartesian co-ordinates, straight line, circle, 
parabola, ellipse, hyperbola, polar co-ordinates, transformation of co-ordinates, 
tangents, and normals. 

Mathematics 302 Mr. Silva 6 sem. hrs. 

Calculus Elective 

The meaning of derivatives ; the value and development for formulas and 
their application to problems involving slopes, rates, velocities, etc. ; the meaning 
and use of integration. 

Mathematics 402 Mr. Silva 6 sem. hrs. 

The Mathematics of Finance Elective 

The following topics are included : review of logarithms, progressions, binomial 
theorem ; simple interest and simple discount ; compound interest ; simple annuities 
certain ; amortization and sinking funds ; valuation of bonds ; depreciation and 
capitalization ; general annuities ; life annuities ; life insurance ; reserves, asset 
shares, and dividends. 



42 

MUSIC 

Music 101 Mr. Clifford 2 seni. hrs. 

Nature and Significance of Music 

Review of singing skills and elements of theory used in the elementary school 
program. Musical forms and instruments of the symphony orchestra are illus- 
trated and discussed. 

Music 201 Mr. Clifford 6 sem. hrs. 

Human Values in Music Elective 

An examination into the aesthetics of music, its influence on the peoples of 
various lands and periods, and its correlation with the other arts. 

Music 401 Mr. Clifford 3 sem. hrs. 

Survey of Music Elective 

An extension of the music experiences begun in Music 101 ; simple piano 
accompaniment, playing rhythm band instruments, listening activities, creative 
music, and program-making are skills developed through student participation. 



OFFICE PRACTICE 

Office Practice 201 Miss Smith 3 sem. hrs. 

Procedures, Office Machines, Filing 

A course in the fundamental principles governing the operations of such 
office machines as duplicators, calculators, adcling-listing machines, dictating 
and transcribing machines, and the slide rule. Part of the time is devoted to the 
study and practice of various methods of filing. Some time is also spent on the 
methods and organization of such a course for the high school. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Physical Education 101 Miss Mackey 1 sem. hr. 

Activities Miss Whitcomb 

A foundation course embracing all important phases of physical education. 
Special attention is paid to individual needs, as determined by physical examina- 
tions given upon admission. Game skills, team games, physical fitness instruction, 
and modern dance technique are stressed. Hygiene is an integral part of the 
course. 

Physical Education 101A Mr. Lowrey 1 sem. hr. 

Activities 

General gymnasium work, including corrective and remedial exercises, march- 
ing tactics, group contests, sports, and games. 

Physical Education 201 Miss Mackey 1 sem. hr. 

Activities Miss Whitcomb 

Emphasis is placed on activities which are of especial benefit to the student 
and which have a carry-over value into adult recreational life. An effort is made 
to improve skills. Opportunities are provided to develop powers of leadership. 

Physical Education 201A Mr. Lowrey 1 sem. hr. 

Activities 

An intensification of the program of the freshman year with particular stress 
on major sports. Attention is directed toward those qualities which characterize 
the successful teacher of physical education. 




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44 



PSYCHOLOGY 



Psychology 101 Mr. Rockwell 3 sem. hrs. 

General Psychology 

An approach to the understanding of individual behavior. The main objective 
is to explore the nature and the importance of the adjustment of the individual 
to his social environment. Means are sought by which human behavior may be 
changed to share and to contribute to the social environment. The worth of the 
individual is emphasized, but the happy and intelligent participation of the in- 
dividual in social institutions is the real measure of his success and value as a 
citizen. 

SCIENCE 

Science 101 Mr. Hilferty 4 sem. hrs. 

Biological Science Mr. J. B. Sullivan 

A systematic study of the plant and animal kingdoms together with typical 
examples of the important groups of each, both in the laboratory and in the 
field. Significant biological principles are developed along with this study. In so 
far as time permits, consideration is also given to other aspects of biology such as 
the physiology and anatomy of man, embryology, heredity, and the theory of 
organic evolution. 

Science 102 Mr. Geer 4 sem. hrs. 

General Science 

A course designed to fit the needs of students who have had relatively little 
training in science in secondary schools. Although emphasis is placed upon the 
applications of science to the fields of industry and commerce, the avocational 
values of science study are not minimized. Instruction is adequately enriched 
by demonstrations, the use of visual aids, and field trips. Some outside reading 
and reports are prescribed. 

Science 201 Mr. Collins 4 sem. hrs. 

Physical Science Mr. Geer 

A study of the broad field of the physical sciences, touching those phases of 
chemistry, astronomy, and physics in which inhere definite cultural values. 
Lecture-demonstrations and audio-visual aids are liberally employed. Students 
are expected to supplement study of the text with outside reading and to show 
an alertness for current illustrative material. 

Science 202 Mr. J. B. Sullivan 6 sem. hrs. 

Nature Study Elective 

Intended to provide information about and contact with trees, flowers, birds, 
insects, gardens, and any other nature forms which enable the student better to 
appreciate his environment. In addition to building up background in the subject, 
correct habits are established for self-study in the field. 

Science 305 Mr. Collins 6 sem. hrs. 

Problems in Physical Science Elective 

This course is concerned primarily with enrichment of instruction at all grade 
levels in such units as light and optical instruments ; constellation, planet, and 
star study ; magnetism and electricity ; sound and communication ; and others, 
time permitting. There is opportunity to acquire confidence in the use of labora- 
tory equipment and in setting up equipment for science experiences. 

Science 401 Mr. J. B. Sullivan 6 sem. hrs. 

Economic Biology Elective 

A survey is made of the plant and animal world with emphasis on those find- 
ings of biological science which bear vitally on human existence, such as deal 
with food problems, with health and disease, etc. Opportunity is given for re- 
search on important aspects of biological science which are of practical value. 



45 

Science 403 Mr. Collins 6 sem. hrs. 

Advanced Physical Science Elective 

This course is offered to those who are particularly interested in the physical 
sciences, and who wish to establish a thorough background for later study or 
secondary school teaching. Such significant topics as electricity and communica- 
tions, energy, light and radiation, astronomy, etc. are given fuller treatment 
than is possible in the survey courses taken earlier in the student's program. 
Instruction is enriched with outside reading, some laboratory work, and several 
field trips to noted observatories, power plants, and places of scientific research. 

SHORTHAND 

Shorthand 202 Miss Smith 4 sem. hrs. 

Gregg Shorthand Principles Miss Witham 

A beginner's course in the principles of Gregg shorthand. Instruction is 
augmented by frequent reading and writing exercises. 

Shorthand 302 Miss Smith 6 sem. hrs. 

Principles, Dictation, and Transcription Miss Witham 

Advanced study with a view toward complete mastery of the principles of 
Gregg shorthand. Students achieve ability to take dictation at the rate of 80 
words a minute and to transcribe notes rapidly and accurately. 

Shorthand 401 Miss Smith 3 sem. hrs. 

Secretarial Technique Miss Witham 

Further development of ability to take shorthand notes. A speed of 100 words 
a minute is required and transcription must be fast and accurate. Appropriate 
information is given for the performance of other secretarial duties. 



SOCIOLOGY 

Sociology 301 Miss Cruttenden 3 sem. hrs. 

Principles and Problems of Sociology 

A study of the social principles which control group life and produce the 
various cultures, to the end that a better understanding may be had of the inter- 
relationships of individuals and groups. Short research papers are required. 

Sociology 401 Miss Cruttenden 3 sem. hrs. 

Principles and Problems of Sociology 

For description, see Sociology 301. 

SPEECH 

Speech 101 Miss Hoff 1 sem. hr. 

Fundamentals of Good Speech 

An effort to develop greater efficiency in oral expression by the elimination 
of common speech errors and undesirable mannerisms. The real objective of 
speech training and the basic factors constituting correct speech are first care- 
fully considered. The classroom then becomes a laboratory where students are 
given opportunity to improve their speech by corrective drills and by individual 
presentation before the class of various speech assignments, subject to the help- 
ful criticism of the group. Whenever necessary, special attention is given to 
individual cases to bring them up to the standard of the class. 



46 

Speech 202 Mr. Rockett lsem.hr. 

Parliamentary Law Mr. J. A. Sullivan 

The purpose is to familiarize students with all motions commonly used in a 
deliberative assembly, to afford them an opportunity to exemplify these motions 
in the classroom, and to prepare them for active participation in meetings during 
college life and thereafter. 

Speech 302 Miss Hoff lsem.hr. 

Speech Construction and Delivery 

Planned to provide practical training in the preparation and delivery of various 
types of speeches; to teach platform courtesy and procedure; to present standard 
procedures in formal and informal panel discussions ; to give facility in the 
organization and presentation of classroom material ; to acquaint the student 
with the mechanics of correct phonetic production ; to eliminate defects in voice 
and posture ; and to develop in the student the ability to speak and read easily, 
confidently, and forcefully. The course strives to promote the professional use 
of content by the student teachers in the speech education of children. 

Speech 401 Miss Hoff 1 sem. hr. 

Dramatics, Debating, and Platform Oratory 

This course is concerned with oral interpretation of literature ; dramatics 
comprising school programs ; practical debate, discussion, leadership, and 
methods ; platform work ; and simple techniques of interviewing. The course 
strives to promote the professional use of content by the student teachers in the 
speech education of children. 

TYPEWRITING 

Typewriting 101 Mr. J. A. Sullivan 4 sem. hrs. 

Foundation Course for Beginners Miss Witham 

Correct typewriting techniques are emphasized as a foundation for accuracy 
and skill. Practice is given in arranging business letters, addressing envelopes, 
using carbon, copying from rough drafts, making simple tabulations, and in other 
exercises involving typewriting of practical business materials. Accuracy and 
speed tests are administered weekly. 

Typewriting 201 Mr. Dexter 3 sem. hrs. 

Typewriting Projects Miss Witham 

Practice on all makes of typewriters and a thorough understanding of their 
parts and operation. Advanced typewriting problems involving difficult tabula- 
tions, preparation of manuscripts, legal forms, the making of master copies, 
stencil cutting, and other exercises requiring the use of vocational typewriting 
skill. Practice in transcription from shorthand plates is provided. 



STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 

The Arts and Crafts Club 

This club encourages creative work in water color and oil painting. Fashion 
drawing can be studied by those students who are interested in this type of art 
work. The craft activities include : block printing, leatherwork, metalcfaft, clay 
modeling, plaster casting, tray and textile painting. Field trips are planned to 
the museums, artisan shops, and galleries. 

Association of Childhood Education 

This is a branch of the National Association for Childhood Education, but 
more particularly, it has been accepted as the student branch of the North Shore 
Council of the association. It is open to all students of the elementary depart- 
ment. Members are invited to participate in the five meetings of the association 
which are held at various schools on the North Shore. This association affords 
the students an opportunity to familiarize themselves with the organization of 
the teachers in service, to visit schools of different types, and to meet the teachers 
and principals in many systems. 

Book Club 

The book club has as its purpose the promotion and stimulation of interest in 
good books, both modern and classic, and in all matters of literary importance. 
A club project is the buying and building up of a permanent library of record- 
ings of poetry readings by living American and English poets, which are 
intended to benefit not only the book club but the entire student body. Another 
project is the keeping of a literary scrap book which will be of permanent use- 
fulness. Frequent guest speakers, panel discussions of favorite books and authors 
with active membership participation, occasional field trips to nearby literary 
shrines — all contribute to the social as well as the cultural advantages of the 
organization. 

The John Burroughs Club 

Opportunities are presented to all students who have a real desire to further 
their interest in the field of natural science. Special attention is given to 
carrying out individual and group projects in nature study which should prove 
both interesting and beneficial to the participants. Field trips are taken in the 
spring and fall. A few social functions make for better acquaintance among 
the members. 

The Business Education Council 

This is the executive organization of the students enrolled in the business 
education department. The members are chosen by election, three from each of 
the four classes. The council takes cognizance of all activities of interest to 
business education students, arranges for special lectures, demonstrations, busi- 
ness machine exhibits, the showing of visual aids dealing with business education 
and similar activities. It endeavors to be a functioning service club in business 
education. The council sponsors an annual banquet for the students of the 
department. 

Camera and Audio-Visual Club 

Besides providing, with its excellent darkroom facilities, an opportunity to 
process all types of pictures and lantern slides and to learn to use the principal 
kinds of cameras, the club affords students the means of attaining proficiency in 
the care and operation of such audio-visual devices as motion-picture projectors, 
slide projectors, recorders, playbacks, and AM and FM radios. Each year 
field trips are sponsored, some in association with other clubs. In getting 
pictures for publicity purposes the club co-operates closely with such groups as 
The Log and yearbook staffs and the public relations committee. 



48 

College Choir 

A selective group of mixed voices. The choir presents chapel music, sings at 
special school I unctions, and is responsible for the musical portions of graduation 

ceremonies. Rehearsals are held weekly. 

The Co-operative Couneil 

Many matters pertaining to the general welfare of the college are referred for 
consideration to the co-operative council which meets biweekly. This is a 
democratic body, consisting of the president of the college, three members of 
the faculty, and representatives chosen by each class division and participating 
group. The council was organized primarily to give students a voice in the 
management of the institution, and a share in the responsibility for its success. 

Dramatic Club 

An organization to develop student talents. There are opportunities for 
experience in directing, make-up, and stage management. In addition to the 
bimonthy meetings, the annual program includes an initiation banquet to receive 
freshmen ; a Christmas play ; a three-act play ; and a farewell party. 

Earth Science Club 

Membership is open to all students of the college interested in exploring and 
understanding the wonders of nature. The program includes field trips to local 
quarries for purposes of mineral-collecting and rock-collecting ; visits to places 
of geological interest ; talks by guest speakers ; compiling and furnishing earth 
science teaching aids to in-service teachers ; and a get-together supper prepared 
and served by the members. A three-day field trip is scheduled for each annual 
May vacation. 

Glee Club 

A general group, meeting weekly to rehearse music for women's voices. The 
glee club presents concerts for the student body, sings programs for outside 
organizations, and plans for radio appearances and public concerts. 

The International Relations Club 

This club is open to all students interested in discussing and studying current 
international situations. It often sponsors talks by foreign students and shows 
interesting films. In the fall, delegates attend a regional conference where they 
join delegates from New England and Canadian colleges in panel reviews of 
current world problems. The Carnegie Foundation, which originally launched 
these clubs, furnishes outstanding speakers who contribute greatly to the 
success of the meetings. 

The Log 

The college newspaper, published monthly, offers opportunity for broad student 
experience in journalism. News classes are conducted early in the college year 
for those who desire to become members of the staff, or who wish to prepare 
for a school newspaper advisership. The Log is a member of the Associated 
Collegiate Press and a charter member of the Association of Massachusetts 
Teachers College Publications. 




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50 

Men's Athletic Association 

The primary object of the Men's Athletic Association is to foster a spirit of 
fraternity. Membership is automatic upon payment of the blanket fee regardless 
o\ whether or not the individual participates in varsity sports. The association 
belongs to the New England Teachers College Athletic Conference which has 
organized permanent basketball and baseball leagues. 

Pitman Debating Society 

This organization provides opportunity for students to develop their public 
speaking abilities through club, radio, intramural and intercollegiate debates. 
The emphasis is on widespread participation rather than on intensive work for 
a few. 

Tri-Mu 

An informal group of students who live and board in Salem. Members of the 
organization have many privileges usually accorded to students who live on or 
near the campus of their college. Weekly meetings are held. The three M's 
represent development of Mind, Morals, Muscles. One or more members of the 
faculty share privileges with the students. 

Women's Athletic Association 

The association conducts all extracurricular sports for women, including such 
activities as soccer, field hockey, basketball, volleyball, soft ball, archery, tennis, 
badminton, and other individual sports. Payment of the blanket fee establishes 
membership in the association. 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

The Massachusetts Program of Teacher Training 

The State Teachers College at Salem is one of ten similar colleges in the 
Commonwealth. It is strictly a professional institution. No person may be 
admitted or retained who does not give reasonable promise of developing into 
an efficient teacher. 

Board and Room 

Although the college has no dormitories, it recommends homes in Salem where 
room and sometimes board may be obtained. All boarding students are required 
to live in such approved homes. Exceptions to this rule are made only for those 
whose parents wish them to reside with relatives or family friends. The homes 
meet the following requirements of the Department of Education : ( 1 ) They 
accept no boarders other than students and instructors of the teachers college. 
(2) The same home does not receive both men and women students. (3) The 
number of students in each home is limited to a small group. Those who take 
our students into their homes must assume responsibility for their conduct in 
the same measure as would be required of teachers or matrons in charge of 
dormitories. 

College Restaurant 

A cafeteria is maintained in the building on a nonprofit basis. Attractive 
menus are offered daily at reasonable prices. 



51 



The College Library 



The college library, containing over 20,000 volumes, supplements the instruc- 
tion in the various courses and serves as a reading and study center for the 
student body. Books are accessible during the hours when college is in session. 
The library provides a well-rounded reference collection, books for recreational 
reading, and subscription to about 130 periodicals. Students may use the library 
without fines or fees. 

Scholarships 

Through the generosity of graduates and friends of the college, several scholar- 
ships have been established. These are awarded to students on a basis of need. 
Applications should be made to the president after the opening of the college year. 
The following funds are available : 

Susan Marvin Barker Scholarship Fund 

Walter Parker Beckwith Scholarship Fund 

Ella Franklin Carr Memorial Fund 

Alpheus Crosby Memorial Fund 

Ellen Maria Dodge Scholarship Fund 

Richard Edwards Memorial Association Fund 

Essex County Teachers Scholarship Fund 

Daniel Barnard Hager Memorial Fund 

Harriet Laura Martin Memorial Fund (for graduate study only) 

Amanda Parsons Scholarship Fund 

Pitman Scholarship Fund 

Louise O. Twombly Scholarship Fund 

At Harvard University four scholarships are granted, each with an annual 
value of four hundred dollars, for the benefit of students in Harvard College 
who are graduates of any reputable teachers college in the United States. 

State Aid 

The legislature makes an annual appropriation ranging from four thousand 
to six thousand dollars to be distributed among worthy teachers college students 
who are unable to defray their expenses. The money is apportioned according 
to the enrollments in the respective institutions. It should be noted that Salem 
residents are excluded from the benefits of this appropriation. 

Placement 

The state maintains a central employment bureau for prospective teachers. 
No separate bureau functions at the college. However, every reasonable effort 
is made by the administration to secure positions for Salem graduates. 



Publication of this Document Approved by George J. Cronin, State Purchasing Agent. 
Ed.-S.T.C. Salem-5-2500-6-52-907309